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Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)
dictionaries at that time. the samuel johnson had not picked them up. he saw the language of the street as part of what was part of language. so there was this democratic background. as it goes along there are things that for example jefferson creates which are hysterical. he comes up with twisted vacation which sounds like something that george bush would come up with. [laughter] but there are some wonderful things and of course probably on the seedier side and i am relying on the oxford english dictionary to tell you this but they have popular verb to shag is credited to thomas jefferson and one of his diaries. does not appear in any slang dictionary for another 30 years. again i am using the be-all and end-all for there early nailing down when the word was created. austin powers -- you can tell by the way that i have a lot of smart -- the other challenge was looking at how this progress then you can look at your residence and see who really was clever. clever. who was reportedly clever and who is the smartest. along the way there was president johnson first president johnson was the first on
at that time. the samuel johnson had not picked them up. he saw the language of of the street as part of what was part of language. so this -- there was this sort of democratic background of this thing. and as it goes along, there are things that, for example, jefferson creates which are hysterical. i mean, he comes up with twistification which sounds like something that george bush would come up with. [laughter] but there's some just wonderful things. and, of course b, his -- preble on the seedier side -- probably on the seedier side, and i'm relying on the oxford english dictionary to tell you this, but the cop la story verb to shag is credited to thomas jefferson in one of his diaries. and it does not appear in the any slang dictionary for another 30 years. and this, again, i'm using the be all and end all for sort of early nailing down when a word was created, so austin powers did not create the word "shag," it was thomas jefferson. [laughter] you can tell, by the way, that i have a lot of fun doing this. the other challenge was just looking at how this progressed. you can look at differe
overlooked is large cap pharma. and we like names like johnson & johnson, merck and in particular pfizer. cheryl: those are the three names. you also like some drug distribution companies. one name? >> yeah, cardinal health. if you look at what happened over the last several years, we had a big pick-up in the generic pipeline, 2013, there's a big drop-off, but coming in 2014, 2015, is another big generic wave, particularly for the so-called limited source drugs, which are limited to a couple distributors, and that should be good for companies like cardinal health. cheryl: all right. well certainly again earnings season is picking up. i'm curious in this healthcare space particularly if we're going to get upside surprises when it comes to earnings and dividends. >> we think you will see upside surprises particularly in healthcare after the recent jpmorgan healthcare conference, we saw a lot of strength in healthcare names. we think that's going to continue throughout earnings season. we think there are companies across the equity space that will outperform, but in general, we really like
not seeing it. generally johnson controls came out and said we continue to have confidence in our full year guidance, even though they said at the first half of the year they won't make as much as last year. there's back end assumptions in some of these companies. but the main earnings themes from these four companies, still on cost reduction. that's what they'll be able to control. the ceo said he's increasingly confident he can meet or exceed financial expectations. i'm still looking for top line growth in these companies. big moves in the asian companies overnight. did you see japan's up there. japan, best day in 22 months, folks. china gdp, better. suncoke open for trading. i mentioned that. down 2% right here at $18.57. japan, again, biggest gains in 22 months. investments there on fire. all the etfs there are getting very large inflows in the last couple of weeks. speaking of inflows, did you see stock mutual funds? inflows for a second week in a row. this is according to lippert here. stock, mutual funds, most since april of 2000. i got excited last week, i'm really interested now, b
. not tonight." [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. aww man. [ male announcer ] returns are easy with free pickup from the u.s. postal service. we'll even drop off boxes if you need them. visit usps.com pay, print, and have it picked up for free. any time of year. ♪ nice sweater. thank you. ♪ i had[ designer ]eeling enough of just covering up my moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. i decided enough is enough. ♪ [ spa lady ] i started enbrel. it's clinically proven to provide clearer skin. [ rv guy ] enbrel may not work for everyone -- and may not clear you completely, but for many, it gets skin clearer fast, within 2 months, and keeps it clearer through 6 months. [ male announcer ] enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events, including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel, your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are co
, from johnson & johnson. [ male announcer ] don't just reject convention. drown it out. introducing the all-new 2013 lexus ls f sport. an entirely new pursuit. looks like you're in a pickle. yeah. can you get me out of it ? just so happens i know a chap... book any flight and hotel together and get access to our free personal concierge service. any need, any question, we're on call 24/7. >>> 360 news and business bulletin. officials in kentucky say two people died in a shooting in a parking lot at hazard community and technical college. a third victim was rushed to the hospital with injuries. >>> a boeing 787 dreamliner made an emergency landing in japan after an alarm signal on a battery went off. the emergency landing comes as u.s. officials are investigating a battery fire aboard a boeing 787 in boston last week. all nippon airways and japan airlines have grounded their dreamliner fleets. >>> wal-mart says it will hire 100,000 u.s. military veterans over the next five years. it will be one of the largest hiring commitments for veterans on record, according to the company. >>> a m
-industry stocks. ge, good numbers today. parker hannifin numbers, new high. johnson controls disappointed because they guided lower on their current quarter. all the stocks are moving in line with their commentary and that's something we haven't seen in a while. now, there's a lot of talk. the industrials have been very strong this month. talk about moving into industrials and maybe out of bank stocks which were strong last year. the banks are looking a little tired right now, a little bit toppy. capital one had a very disappointing earnings report. you can see the rest of the stocks aren't going anywhere as well. semiconductors. normally, if you had intel had disappointing guidance. you would see a lot of effect in the overall group the following day. intel is down 7%. taiwan semi, micron, texas instruments, not doing much. that's what i mean. individual stocks doing well but not whole sectors. good day for ipos, norwegian cruise lines, priced at $19 and 23 million shares. opens at 25. there it is, holding up, straight line all throughout the day. finally, the third of three master limited partn
? >> caller: this is tim johnson in palm desert. reyna when we speak of hispanic politics or hispanic culture in general, of course, the elephant in the living room is the age-old social and economic status that characterized his spannic culture with the legions of those at the bottom and a few landing patrons at the top. how do you see this playing out in hispanic politics of our day? >> guest: you know, i think that we're living in a point right now here in the country where people with becoming more aware of the latino presence, and the importance steps that latinos are playing right now, especially in politics, you know, the latino vote very important in getting obama re-elected, and now, you know, the event that the republican party, it seems, that they really do need to change their thinking with latinos, and the issue important to us like immigration. i am very excited about, you know, the way the country is looking at latinos and to realize that, you know, we are an important part of the society. we need to work hard to create immigration reform to help those here to definitely move u
. it was considered dangerous. curriculum deviation, i was fired. i was hired shortly after by the johnson administration. [laughter] my favorite worldwide poet happens to be the irish poet. william butler yeats. there are lines many of us learn in school and forget. he said, the best lack all conviction while the worst are full of passionate intensity. we need that passionate intensity on our side, on the side of the poor children in this earth. i beg the president to summon up the courage to give us that voice. if he does not, it would be a terrible betrayal of his role and he will miss an opportunity to leave behind a beautiful legacy in history. it will be his tragedy as well as ours. [applause] >> we are clearly headed to a real debate about austerity. i do not believe austerity is the answer. some people do. there is a big debate in the coming weeks as we get to this debt ceiling debate. talk to me, from your perspective, about this notion of compassionate conservatism. there was a movement 12 years ago to present that as an alternative. what happened to that? >> i would be glad to g
like the libertarian candidate gary johnson was advocating last year where if you buy something you just pay the tax on it, there is no more income tax or corporate tax but a consumption type flat tax. host: do you think that would work? caller: i think that would eliminate all these loopholes people take twn tax code system. if you're married, own a house, have children, you get all these deductions and if you don't have any of those things, then you don't get to take any of those deductions so it's just not fair. if your income comes from capital gains there is a different tax rate for you. if the government wants to help bring the economy back, make everything fair across the board as far as taxes go. host: thanks for the call. we welcome our listeners and our focus this morning the role of government in solving america's problems. it was something that dwight eisenhower talked about in his fair well address 52 years ago this week. from our twitter page there is this from one of our viewers -- rick is joining us from maryland democrats line. good morning. caller: good morning. i
in this senate? the contrast is enormous from the time that lyndon b. johnson was president of the senate. lyndon b. johnson for six years presiding over this body saw one filibuster. and harry reid in his six years presiding over this senate has seen 391 filibusters. and let me convey that even when you have the votes to end a filibuster, the fact that it is launched creates enormous paralysis. imagine you're debating a bill and you continue debating through the end of the week and you come in the following monday and you debate and nobody has anything to say and so somebody says, "i ask unanimous consent that we have a final vote on this bill." now, you see, we don't have a previous question, motion on this floor, so one has to ask for unanimous consent. any of a hundred senators can weigh in and say "no." and when they they weigh in and say "no" on that monday, on tuesday, a petition is put forward with 16 senators saying, let's have a vote on closing debate. and that vote can't happen until thursday, under the rules. and if it's successful on a thursday, you have to have 30 hours more of deba
regulation -- until it happened. consider the civil rights act of 1964. it took johnson's legislative genius to overcome what seemed to be an unshakeable logjam. in our lifetimes we have served enough non-trivial change to impaire that the iron grip of these forces can be shattered and policy can progress. and the debate over the regulation of guns and the balance of civil obligation will command sustained attention from our political leadership, as lobbyists apply their cases. in this unruly mix, universities like ours will discharge a critical role in principled scaffolding for the debate. our scholars have investigated gun violence for the last two decades. we have produced national recognized research to curtail gun violence. we have accumulated a wealth of knowledge and we hope much of it will come to the floor the next few days. we have convened scholars and advocates and want to sue this opportunity to cut through the din of the shrill and incendiary by identifying specific recommendations that evidence- based analysis will work and can be rendered congruent with our legal institution
the civil rights act of 1964. it took lyndon johnson to probably send it forward. he overcame what seems to be an unshakable logjam. in short, in our lifetimes, we have served enough nontrivial policy changes to recognize the inherent iron grip of status quo forces can be shattered and policy can progress. in the next few weeks, we can anticipate and hope that the debate over the regulation of guns and the balance between individual rights and civic obligation will command sustained into serious attention from our political leadership. advocates will mobilize as lobbyists plied their cases. in this unruly mix, universities like ours can and will discharge a critical role in providing principled scaffolding for this debate. here at johns hopkins, our scholars have been investigating the public health effects of gun violence for well over two decades. for the past 17 years, the center for gun aussie and research, envisaged by our colleague, has provided a home for that study areas producing nationally recognized research and recommendations aimed at understanding and curtailing the impact
. trillions of dollars have been spent since president johnson declared war on poverty, and yet the gerald the poverty rate nationwide has remained virtually unchanged at more than 23%. we need a new strategy. we intuitively know that the brookings institute is reported. the best way to combat childhood poverty is three things. the key to the child success is the ability to read. this morning 45,000 kansas children woke up, one dressed and went to kindergarten. a class of two dozen 25 and their the future of kansas. being a will to read is one of the greatest gift that we can give these children, yet 29 percent of kansas' fourth graders didn't work -- can we get a basic level. the goal of the of restoration is to ensure each of the 40,000 kindergartners is able to read professionally by the time they reach the fourth grade. we can do this. we must do this. it is important to our kids. [applause] this is why i am proposing that chances as the initiative with three components, first providing $12 million support to innovative programs to help struggling readers. second, provide incentives to
'm christine romans. stock futures mixed amid a big week of corporate earrings. we'll hear from johnson & johnson, dupont, and verizon, google, ibm and texas instruments. apple reports tomorrow. >>> probably your biggest asset or biggest debt. housing news has been good. and deutsche bank's chief economist, will call 2013 the year of the house he says. real estate tracker zillow says that housing prices will raise 3%. >>> atari, trying to split itself off from its unprofitable parent company its assets include the atari logo and games. they will be up for sale. >> i have my atari at home in working order. my 1982-era atari, and it still works. >> i thought atari had gone under. they haven't been part of the growth of video games. >> nothing better than space invad invaders. >> sometimes you get a rejuvenation out of bankruptcy. >> are you all dating yourselves. >> right now, some of the biggest names in hollywood in the mountains of park city, utah, for the 35th annual sundance film festival. some are documentaries. good morning. >> reporte >> i'm prejudiced to documentaries, have been
announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. let's go. ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] introducing the all-new cadillac xts... another big night on the town, eh? ...and the return of life lived large. ♪ story, the deadly hostage crisis unfolding in algeria. cnn has just heard from an american worker who escaped on the first day of the siege. mark cobb, a resident of texas, told cnn that he's safe but not willing or able to say much more right now. the u.s. is resfrekting the militant group's reported offer to release an undisclosed amount of hostages in exchange for two prisoners. >> we are staying in close touch with our algerian partners and working with affected nations around the world to end this crisis. >> our national security contributor, fran townsend, is joining us right now as is the former fbi hostage negotiator, christopher vas who is here with me in washington. fran, they say at least 12 hostages killed right now. what do you make of the algerian military response to this situation so far? >> well, we he know from both american officials and reports of
bit of fdr, kennedy, johnson. a big line in the sand, it got close. >> what was so eau yeeg for this president was gay rights. this is the first president really to not speak in code about equality for gaze. he mentioned stonewall, the new york city bar, the first sight of open resistance by gay americans and the first president to mention it directly. listen. >> our journ ooh is not complete until our gay brothers and sisters are created like everyone else under the law. >> the president made history there. >> i liked the previous clip when he connected seneca and stonewall. highest rhetorical flourish as well. more than just symbolic. connecting the threats of liberal progressive behavior and says this is where the future is. and this is the speech a lot of people wanted to hear four years ago, much more about compromise and working together and fixing politics. we tried that, didn't quite work, this is what i stand for, and follow me. >> a different president than four years ago. >> much different. not just more gray hair, but much more seasoned, a little cynical about th
amendment freedom. joining us now is jason johnson, and republican strategist ron bonjean. jason, i want to get your thoughts on this ad. it's powerfupowerful. >> it's powerful and ridiculous. look, the president's children should always be off limits in any sort of political discussion. and the idea that them get prognosis tekted is in some way an indicator of him not caring about other children is ridiculous. but it is the nra, and i don't think it fur thers the debate a all and lowers it to name calling. >> ron, do you think it's ridiculous? >> i think it is probably over the top but extremely effective. people are already talking about it. they're trying to get an effort going regarding protection in schools, having, you know, armed guards in schools. do i think that's possible? the money isn't there for it. but the ad itself is driving news on it. and, yes, it is quite aggressive, but it is effective. everybody is talking about it right now. >> a lot of free advertising here on cnn, i got to admit to that. the ad doesn't just target president obama now. take a look at some other sta
submitted and i've written about this a great deal. was a lemon has written about a it, simon johnson the great scholar has written about it and others, that what is happening to your is one of the reasons we have not clicked as quickly as possible in recovering from the crisis is because the transition mechanism for monetary policy is found up. think of it as sludge in the motor of your engine. it's hard to get the pistons to move. we provide the fuel, the central bank. it has to be into the economy. we not only have to inducer and sent people to step on the accelerator to create more jobs. that's a matter of having to rip us from our vacations, tax incentives and so on, that has to be transmitted to the banking system. these banks are in such deep trouble in control so much of the assets have been focused on other things. they are interfering the effectiveness for accommodative monetary policy. if you get people to understand this is hurting job creation in the district come he might more political support. i believe this support is gaining ground. it's not just a question of fairne
the spacecraft to its destination. kevin quinn of our houston affiliate has details from the johnson space center. >> reporter: when nasa's next generation space launch system finally takes off, it will look something like this. the module powering the orion capsule after separation will be made not by nasa but primarily by the european space agency. >> we're building a system that will allow us to go explore those. we no longer want to build the system that is optimized for one particular destination. >> reporter: it's the part of the spacecraft that provides propulsion, power, and cargo room, attached just below the capsule. it will be based on technology already developed by the esa and will free up lockheed martin to work on other things for the program rather than build the module. the price tag on the initial price tag is around 150 million euros, or $200 million. >> this is the start of an extended cooperation and of course, we can imagine that in the further path, we can expand on that. >> reporter: this is proof that the exploration of deep space is becoming an international endeavor. th
-- lyndon johnson filed it once in his six years. i filed it 390 some odd times. so we've got to change that. if you invoke that on a piece of legislation, people get 30 hours to sit around and do nothing. i want to get rid of that. i think we should not have the 30-hours post. and i think that we have to make sure that on a regular piece of legislation, if somebody wants to continue objecting to it after it's been invoked they should have to stand and talk. there should be a talking filibuster. >> okay. so there's -- can you explain this 30-hour thing? i think that -- in the grand scheme of things is the most egregious which is, you know, filibustering the motion to proceed and then, there's this weird kind of period after you filibuster with motion to proceed where it's mandated no one can do anything? >> well, there are two familiar low periods. first is when eye file the 16 senators file a motion that moves towards kloture and that's two full working days and then you have the vote and if you achieve, you're cutting off debate, then there's a 30-hour period that follows after that. and t
decade, will there be any legal fallout? let's talk to a guy who is an expert, peter johnson, jr. >> what is the legal fallout? the legal fallout is that they tried to indict him earlier, the federal government walked away from it. the u.s. anti-doping agency is very angry at him. they want to suck his blood even when he wants to fess up to it. he wants to say, i want to go back and be a triathlete. i saw mr. babbitt on this morning who was one of the great triathletes. he was pushing for him to get back into the triathlete competition. the real issue is, is he going to be a victim or hostage of the five law firms that he's paying at this point, or is he going to dare to be great in the same way that he conquered cancer? i beat cancer as well at age 19. i wish i had a role model like him when i was fighting it. he can turn his life around. will he be forgiven? i don't know. i think as a christian, i have an obligation to forgive. but will it be forgotten? what will he do in his life? will he take small steps or will he say yeah, i really screwed up, kids. don't do this. i'm going to chan
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Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)